Thursday, January 13, 2011

Classic Plus Thinning Scissors

Classic Plus Thinning Scissors

Thinning Scissors 6 inch with adjustable screw & double comb.

Monday, December 27, 2010

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Scorpion Styling Scissors - Blue Titanium Coated

Scorpion Styling Scissors - Blue Titanium Coated (Hairdressing Scissors)

Professional Hair Cutting Scissors with blue titanium coating and laser engraved designs. Choice of various laser engraved designs

Japanese style scissors with Convex Edges

Material: AISI 420 Stainless Steel. Also available in J2 & 440C stainless steel

Hardness: HRC 51-52

Retractable finger rest

Adjestable tension plate screw to get your desired cutting smoothness

Packed in an elegant leather look pouch

Retail Price: US$ 60.00 per piece with FREE WORLDWIDE SHIPPING

Scorpion Styling Scissors - Multi-colour

Scorpion Styling Scissors - Multi-colour (Hairdressing Scissors)

Japanese styled hairdressing scissors with Convex Edges
Material: AISI 420 Stainless Steel. Also available in J2 & 440C stainless steelHardness: HRC 51-52
Retractable finger rest
Adjustable tension plate screw to get your desired cutting smoothness
Packed in an elegant leather look pouch

Retail Price: US$ 55.00 per piece with FREE WORLDWIDE SHIPPING

Wednesday, August 18, 2010

About Scissors

Scissors are very simple tools used to cut various objects into pieces. Scissors consist of two blades opposing one another, connected at a pivot point. The blades are offset so that materials placed between the blades are sheared rather than chopped. Handles attached to the end of each of the blades allows the user to open and close the blades without risking injury.

Scissors have been around for thousands of years, and originated in Egypt and the Middle East. The first pairs were rudimentary blades that were hinged together by a piece of metal and needed to be closed and opened without the advantage of handles we are familiar with today.

Scissors are among the mostly widely used tools available. Children's scissors have very short and blunt blades which are relatively dull. Everyday scissors vary a great deal, and can be used in various crafts or at-home projects. Professionals such as tailors and hairdressers rely on scissors for their livelihood. Scissors can be made to fit either right-handed or left-handed people, depending on which blade is closest to the hand when cutting.

The words "scissors" and "shears" refer to the same tool, but they differ with respect to their size. Scissors have blades that are less than 6 inches long, while shears have blades that are longer than 6 inches. Shears also have handles in which one side will fit more than a single finger.
Scissors can cut anything including hair, paper, metal and chicken bones. Scissors developed to cut thicker or stronger materials (such as tin snips) will have relatively longer handles than standard scissors. Scissors also cut the best when the item being cut is placed closer to the pivot point, because this is where the greatest force is.

The price of a pair scissors can vary greatly as well. An inexpensive (and likely ineffective) pair of scissors may run only a few dollars, while professional hair cutting scissors can cost upwards of a thousand dollars. The cost of the scissors relies on the smoothness of the mechanics as well as

The word "scissors" is generally considered both singular and plural, and most people refer to them in pairs (although a single blade within a pair is technically called a scissor).

Health blogs

Billiga hotell köpenhamn

How to Use a Straight Edge Razor for the First Time

Shaving with a straight edge may be the only naked blade some men will ever face. Generations of men have heard that, "A straight razor gives the closest shave you'll ever have." If you're determined to test your hand at shaving the old-fashioned way, purchasing a disposable straight edge razor in a permanent frame will give you a taste of the straight razor at a fraction of the cost of a quality set of razors.

  1. Wash your face with water as hot as you can stand. Apply lather to your face. Remove the metal guard from the razor frame.
  2. Open the razor, grasping the end of the blade arm with two fingers to control the movement of the blade; use your other fingers to control the handle of the razor. Remove the paper edge cover from the blade, and push the blade into the blade slot in the frame. Set the blade on your skin at about a 20-degree angle.
  3. Pull the blade in the direction your beard grows, without pressing the blade toward the skin. Disposable razor blades are pre-honed, and will cut a properly prepared beard at the skin line without downward pressure. Pull the skin taut when shaving an area, saving the mustache area for last.
  4. Start with short strokes, removing a section of beard that's almost blade-wide and about an inch long, clearing one area before moving to another. Work from top to bottom, then finish by going over the area with a single long stroke. Wipe the blade on a wet towel after each stroke to remove bristles and soap from the blade.
  5. Continue until you've finished shaving your whole face. Lather your face again and repeat, shaving in the opposite direction, "against the grain", continuing to wipe the blade clean after each stroke.
  6. Shave the mustache area under your nose by pulling the tip of your nose up and to your right when shaving the left side of the area, and up and to the left when shaving the right side of the area. Only shave downward, away from your nose.
  7. Wash any remaining lather from your face with a hot, wet towel. If you've nicked yourself, open and wet the tip of the styptic pencil, and daub the pencil onto the nick to stop the bleeding immediately.
  8. Dump any remaining water and soap into the sink if you used a shaving mug and shaving soap. Wash the sink to remove any bristles. Store your shaving equipment.

Tips & Warnings

  • If you have sideburns, have another person check them to ensure they're the same length.
  • Shaving with a naked blade is more art than science. It will take about 100 shaves to become proficient at shaving with a straight razor.
  • Shaving with a dirty blade is a trip to a doctor's office waiting to happen. Until you're ready to graduate to a fixed blade razor, change the blade with every shave.